life extension

(redirected from Biomedical gerontology)
Also found in: Wikipedia.

life extension

Etymology: AS, lif, life; L, extenere, to stretch out
the process of extending the life span of an individual or population by intervention that promotes better use of preventive medicine and use of established diagnostic and therapeutic facilities.

life extension

A general term for any manoeuvre intended to increase longevity and vitality. Life-extending activities include a healthy diet, smoking cessation, drinking alcohol in moderation, exercise and reduction in stress; life-extending modalities (e.g., Gerovital and Live Cell Therapy) are of dubious efficacy.

life extension

The prolongation of life with healthful practices, e.g., regular exercise, balanced diet, abstaining from tobacco, and limiting consumption of alcohol.
Synonym: age retardation; biomedical gerontology; experimental gerontology
References in periodicals archive ?
The problem is that the "newcomer" nature of regenerative medicine on the biomedical gerontology playing field translates into considerable unfamiliarity with its relevance to aging on the part of journalists.
The massive Achilles' heel of biomedical gerontology in terms of appeal to the wider world has always been its focus on lifelong interventions.
He was Organizer of the Second EuroConference on Biological Ageing and will organize the 12th Congress of the International Association of Biomedical Gerontology in 2007.
Includes papers presented at 13th Congress of the Association of Biomedical Gerontology
This book is ideal for Graduate students and researchers in the fields of biomedical gerontology, cell and molecular biology, neuroscience, and oncology.
The researchers, who have no financial ties to Life Extension, will present their findings at an upcoming meeting of the International Association of Biomedical Gerontology in Greece.
com/, a healthcare technologies company engaged in developing and marketing products for the anti-aging markets worldwide, today announced its sponsorship of speakers at the 11th Congress of the International Association of Biomedical Gerontology (IABG) -- Understanding and Modulating Ageing, which was held at the University of Aarhus in Denmark, August 13th through 16th 2005.
this week at The International Association of Biomedical Gerontology (IABG) 10th Congress in Cambridge, England, show that it's not only age that contributes to mitochondrial and neuronal decay, but also bad diets.
Editor-in-Chief of the journal Biogerontology -- Founding member, Australian Society of Cellular and Molecular Gerontology -- Special Advisor, American Society for Healthy Aging -- Member, British Society for Research on Aging -- Scientific Member, American Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine -- Member, New York Academy of Sciences, USA -- Member, International Association of Biomedical Gerontology, USA -- Member, Danish Gerontological Society, Denmark -- Fellow of the Royal Commonwealth Society, London -- Editorial Board Member, Journal of Anti-Aging Medicine

Full browser ?